The answer is causing people to disagree about which name they hear. Yanny and Laurel, the big meme that everyone was talking about on Wednesday, is now a thing of the past. Most of the White House staff, to my relief, hears "Laurel".
"I hear covfefe", Trump mentioned in a video posted to Twitter Thursday evening, seemingly poking enjoyable of himself after he tweeted "covfefe" one yr in the past. Riecke suspects that the frequencies have been artificially adjusted in the recording (i.e. you'll hear Yanny if the higher frequencies are removed and Laurel is the lower frequencies are removed). You may also hear both, or flip between the two.
Ivanka Trump is definitely on Team Laurel, but Kellyanne "alternative facts" Conway isn't too loyal to her side.
"Clearly you're getting your information from CNN because that's fake news", Sanders said to the cameraman, who said it was "reported that you hear Laurel".
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Since then, an experimental vaccine has been developed, and 4,000 doses have arrived in the Congo, with thousands more to follow. The World Health Organization (WHO) estimates 23 deaths in DRC in recent weeks were linked to Ebola, which has no proven cure.
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Finally, the smartphone has a 3000 mAh Li-ion non-user replaceable battery with Turbocharging support via USB type C port. The phone also has an 8 MP front-facing selfie camera with a front-facing LED flash to improve low light photography.
We assume that the same phenomenon that powered Yanny vs Laurel is at work here: Both words are "present" within the sound clip, but each word is stronger at different frequencies.
"More: 'Laurel" or "yanny"?
But it turns out that there could be a scientific explanation for why people are hearing the recording differently.
"Like a radio, our brains can selectively tune into them, once we know what to listen out for".